Secure Communication.


The most secure method of communicating is via PGP. This will encrypt your message so no one will be able to see what you are sending. To date, this method of encryption has still not been cracked by any individual or agency. Yes, that includes the NSA. 


If you're unsure of how PGP works, you can see below for a tutorial and information on getting it setup. 


How to use PGP for Mac OSX

How to use PGP for Windows

How to use PGP for Linux

Our PGP / Email Information:

Send to:

Fingerprint:  B7AF A2D6 7F02 8D88 2EFB1703 12C3 21EC 9283 6B

Public PGP Key

Other methods of Communication:

Signal - (free - download from your app store)

This requires us to exchange phone numbers.
Sorry, we won't list ours here publicly.
It's best to make contact in other ways, and then use Signal afterwards for quick chats, if necessary. 


Secret Conversations on Facebook:

You can message our FB page (It Just Is Media) or one of us individually using Secret Conversations. We don't trust Facebook, but the encryption is powered by Signal. 



Pretty Good Privacy (PGP) encryption program provides cryptographic privacy and authentication for data communication. PGP is used for signing, encrypting, and decrypting texts, e-mails, files, directories, and whole disk partitions and to increase the security of e-mail communications. Phil Zimmermann developed PGP in 1991.

To this date, there is still no known method for breaking PGP encryption, by any government or individual.

There are many ways to use PGP - there's an introductory video (below) created by Snowden when he was initially contacting journalists about releasing the NSA documents. 

Many new email providers all PGP encryption that is built into their system.

The service we use is ProtonMail, which allows you to register for a free account (500 mb of space). This will enable you to use PGP tools automatically. 

There are several other email services that offer E2EE (End to End Encryption) and PGP services. 


How to use PGP for Mac OSX

How to use PGP for Windows

How to use PGP for Linux



Snowden Tutorial: PGP For Journalists (2013)

"These are a basic instructions on how to protect Source-Journalist communications from being intercepted and read when they transit the internet using a technique called Public Key Encryption (PKE). By following these instructions, you'll allow any potential source in the world to send you a powerfully encrypted message that ONLY YOU can read even if the two of you have never met or exchanged contact information.